Latest Wildlife Conservation Society Stories
Rotational grazing of cattle in native pasturelands in Brazil's Pantanal and Cerrado regions can benefit both cattle and wildlife.
A census team has announced some encouraging news from a region plagued by warfare and insecurity: a small population of Grauer's gorillas has not only survived, but also increased since the last census.
Scientists have discovered that some penguins are suffering from a mysterious condition which causes them to lose their feathers.
Researchers from the Wildlife Conservation Society have stumbled upon a geological colossus in a remote corner of Afghanistan: a natural stone arch spanning more than 200 feet across its base.
A recent study finds invisible oceanographic factors that keep populations separate.
Wildlife Conservation Society researchers urge protection and management for Indian Ocean coral reefs most likely to persist into future.
Fish are not as dumb as people sometimes think: marine scientists have found that fish that are regularly hunted with spearguns are much more wary and keep their distance from fishers.
Wildlife Conservation Society and partners find endangered cat species beyond the mountains in Patagonian steppe.
A new study by the Wildlife Conservation Society reveals the critical importance of western Arctic Alaska's Teshekpuk Lake region to tens of thousands of birds that breed in the area during the brief, but productive arctic summers, and makes clearer the case for permanent protection of the area.
A report issued Monday, co-authored by the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) working in conjunction with the Turtle Conservation Coalition, lists the 25 most endangered turtle species from around the world â€“ some of which currently number less than five individuals.